Geen evolutie en ecolutie zonder revolutie!

Albert Einstein:

Twee dingen zijn oneindig: het universum en de menselijke domheid. Maar van het universum ben ik niet zeker.

dinsdag 7 augustus 2018

Overlevenden atoomaanval op Hiroshima vragen om een verbod op kernwapens

Overlevenden van de atoomaanval op Hiroshima (hibakusha) hebben gisteren de herdenking van de atoomaanval op die stad, 73 jaar geleden, gebruikt om de wereld op te roepen een verbod in te stellen op kernwapens.

De burgemeester van Hiroshima, Kazumi Matsui stelde volkomen terecht dat de kans op een atoomramp groot is gezien de toestand in de wereld, zeker als je het aantal van 14.000 kernkoppen (!! knettergek!) over de wereld in gedachten houdt..........

Matsui riep zijn regering op om het verdrag tot de ban van kernwapens te tekenen, dit verdrag werd vorig jaar door een aantal VN leden getekend. De International Campaign to Abolish Nuclear Weapons (ICAN), heeft voor haar inzet de Nobelprijs voor de Vrede ontvangen......

Let op, hier gaat Nederland weer 'een mooie rol spelen': Nederland heeft dit verdrag niet getekend, onthield zich niet van stemming, maar stemde als enige tegen, de VS kernwapens zouden nodig zijn voor ozne veiligheid...... ha! ha! ha! ha! ha! ha! ha! Hier de tekst die daarover te vinden is op de site van ICAN: The Netherlands, which hosts US nuclear weapons on its territory, participated in the negotiation of the UN Treaty on the Prohibition of Nuclear Weapons but voted against its adoption on 7 July 2017. It was the only nation to do so. It claims that US nuclear weapons are essential for its security.

Kortom voor de zoveelste keer staan we publiekelijk voor paal en dan durven de Nederlandse reguliere media Rutte de hemel in te prijzen als een geweldig staatsman...... ha! ha! ha! ha! ha!* 
Lees het volgende artikel van Jessica Corbett, waarin ondermeer de redenen te lezen zijn die de hibakusha geven om als de donder deze massavernietigingswapens te verbieden:

Hiroshima Survivors Call for Nuclear Weapons Ban 73 Years After US Bombing

August 6, 2018 at 9:45 am
Written by Jessica Corbett

(CD— While European and Iranian leaders work to salvage the Iran nuclear deal after President Donald Trump withdrew the United States in May and reimposed his first round of sanctions on Monday, activists, surviviors, and Hiroshima Mayor Kazumi Matsui marked the 73rd anniversary of the U.S. dropping an atomic bomb on the Japanese city by calling for the total elimination of the world’s nuclear weapons.

Today, with more than 14,000 nuclear warheads remaining, the likelihood is growing that what we saw in Hiroshima after the explosion that day will return, by intent or accident, plunging people into agony,” Matsui warned in a “moving” peace declarationdelivered at a “somber” ceremony in Japan on Monday.

Sharing statements from hibakusha, or those who survived the American bombing in 1945, the mayor continued:
The hibakusha, based on their intimate knowledge of the terror of nuclear weapons, are ringing an alarm against the temptation to possess them. Year by year, as hibakusha decrease in number, listening to them grows ever more crucial. One hibakusha who was 20 says, “If nuclear weapons are used, every living thing will be annihilated. Our beautiful Earth will be left in ruins. World leaders should gather in the A-bombed cities, encounter our tragedy, and, at a minimum, set a course toward freedom from nuclear weapons. I want human beings to become good stewards of creation capable of abolishing nuclear weapons.”
Another hibakusha who was 20 makes this appeal: “I hope no such tragedy ever happens again. We must never allow ours to fade into the forgotten past. I hope from the bottom of my heart that humanity will apply our wisdom to making our entire Earth peaceful.” If the human family forgets history or stops confronting it, we could again commit a terrible error. That is precisely why we must continue talking about Hiroshima. Efforts to eliminate nuclear weapons must continue based on intelligent actions by leaders around the world.
Nuclear deterrence and nuclear umbrellas flaunt the destructive power of nuclear weapons and seek to maintain international order by generating fear in rival countries. This approach to guaranteeing long-term security is inherently unstable and extremely dangerous. World leaders must have this reality etched in their hearts as they negotiate in good faith the elimination of nuclear arsenals, which is a legal obligation under the Nuclear Non-Proliferation Treaty. Furthermore (NNPT), they must strive to make the Treaty on the Prohibition of Nuclear Weapons (TPNW) a milestone along the path to a nuclear-weapon-free world.

Matsui also urged the Japanese government to join the historic United Nations treaty to ban nuclear weapons, which was adopted by dozens of nations last year and earned the International Campaign to Abolish Nuclear Weapons (ICAN) a Nobel Peace Prize. Replicas of the award and diploma are on display at the Hiroshima Peace Memorial Museum until Monday, and next will be sent to Nagasaki, the city the U.S. bombed three days later.

ICAN turned to Twitter on Monday to share Matsui’s words and urge all nations to join the U.N. treaty:

Mayor Matsui spoke of the hopes of (survivors) for a nuclear-free world & the importance of memory: “If the human family forgets history or stops confronting it, we could again commit a terrible error. That is precisely why we must continue talking about Hiroshima.”
This Peace Declaration paints a painfully vivid image of the devastation of a nuclear bomb, but also reminds us that there is reason for hope: the provides a path to a world free of nuclear weapons, and all nations must join the Treaty →  šŸ•Š

Paul Kawika Martin, senior director for policy and political affairs at the U.S.-based group Peace Action, said in a statement, “Besides paying respect and commemorating the lives lost in the atomic bombings of Hiroshima and Nagasaki, marking the anniversaries offers the world an opportunity to reflect on the threat still posed by nuclear weapons, and more importantly, an opportunity to organize for their reduction and elimination.”

As the only country to ever use nuclear weapons in war,” Martin continued, “and as a signatory to the Nonproliferation Treaty, the United States has both a moral and legal obligation to negotiate in good faith with other nuclear-armed nations for the reduction and elimination of the world’s nuclear arsenals, including our own. Unfortunately, the Trump administration is instead moving forward with plans to spend $1.7 trillion adjusted for inflation on nuclear weapons over the next three decades.”

Several other activists and anti-nuclear organizations used social media on Monday to remember the bombing and demand that every nation work toward outlawing such weapons:

73 years ago today, the United States dropped an atomic bomb called “Little Boy” on in Japan. 100,000 to 180,000 people were killed out of a population of 350,000. 
Right now as you read this, men like Donald Trump and Vladimir Putin threaten every city on Earth with nuclear weapons that’d make Hiroshima look like a campfire — and one day, sooner or later, these weapons will be used. Unless we eliminate all of them. Everywhere.

Meanwhile, students at Fukuyama Technical High School in Japan have unveiled a virtual reality experience that enables users to see Hiroshima on the day of the bombing. Their hope is that the VR project will discourage future use of nuclear weapons.

Even without language, once you see the images, you understand,” Mei Okada, one of the students working on the project, told the Associated Press. “That is definitely one of the merits of this VR experience.”

Got to meet these amazing Japanese students during my latest trip to Hiroshima that are using VR to recreate Hiroshima atomic bombing to share a message of peace. (from @AP)

Zie ook:
'The Treaty'

Full text of the treaty

Photos of the negotiations

Hier nog een artikel met video's gisteren gepubliceerd op Brasscheck TV, hierin wordt onder meer gesteld dat andere bombardementen, zoals die op Tokio, meer slachtoffers eisten, echter de gevolgen voor de overlevende slachtoffers na de aanvallen op Hiroshima en Nagasaki, waren (en zijn) voor de overlevenden vreselijk en onvergelijkbaar:




On this day in 1945, the US military under the direction of President Truman dropped a nuclear bomb on a civilian target killing over 80,000 people instantly.

Was the attack on Hiroshima a military necessity?

No and here’s why.

Two facts:

1. In terms of death and destruction, the Hiroshima nuclear attack wasn’t the biggest attack on a Japanese city. The conventional fire bombing of Tokyo killed far more.
2. The Russians were poised to mount a massive invasion.

The Imperial Family agreed to surrender because they were advised that while the Japanese military might be able to hold off an American invasion, it could not withstand a combined US and Russian attack.

By the way, what was Japan fighting for?

To line the pockets of the Imperial Family, the richest family in Japan. That’s it.

They planned the war, they ordered the war, they profited from it and they were willing to sacrifice the civilian population to carry out their goals.

For example, billions of dollars worth of stolen gold and valuable art (much of it scouted out years in advance) was shipped directly to the Imperial compound in Tokyo. None of it has been returned.

As a condition for surrender, the Imperial Family was allowed to remain in power unpunished and they remain in power today.

Can you imagine what would have happened to those murderous, thieving bastards if the Russians had gotten to them first?

But as always, the US government was ready to make a “deal” – in this case to have a base to fight Communism.

After the war, the US government also protected – and hired – veterans of Japan’s Unit 731.

You’ve heard of Nazi medical atrocities, but the Japanese program was exponentially larger and its crimes were largely covered up with the help of the US government which wanted access to the data and the practitioners.

* Terzijde: zonder de kabinetten Rutte hadden we er veel beter voor gestaan, minder werklozen, geen giga huurverhogingen.... Huurverhogingen die ervoor hebben gezorgd dat nu een groot aantal mensen bijna continu in de financiĆ«le problemen zitten, enz. enz. (vanmorgen werd nog bekend gemaakt dat het leven duurder is geworden, de grootste oorzaken: de huurverhogingen per 1 juli jl. en de prijsverhoging van fossiele brandstoffen....) 

Zie ook:
'In de VS berichtte men in 1945, dat Hiroshima 'a military base' was.......'

'Hiroshima, Ć©Ć©n van de grootste oorlogsmisdaden ooit, 71 jaar later redenen te over voor herdenking!'

'De werkelijke reden voor de VS atoomaanvallen op Hiroshima en Nagasaki.... Niet om de oorlog met Japan ten einde te brengen.......'

'Hiroshima en Nagasaki, aanvallen zijn niet te verdedigen enorme oorlogsmisdaden >> The Indefensible Hiroshima Revisionism That Haunts America To This Day'

'Atoomaanvallen op Hiroshima en Nagasaki, Ć©Ć©n van de grootste oorlogsmisdaden uit de menselijke geschiedenis'

'Hashima en de Japanse ontkenning van wreedheden tijdens WOII'

en zie voor VS-terreur na WOII:
'VS vermoordde meer dan 20 miljoen mensen sinds het einde van WOII........'

'VS buitenlandbeleid sinds WOII: een lange lijst van staatsgrepen en oorlogen..........'

'List of wars involving the United States'

'CIA 70 jaar: 70 jaar moorden, martelen, coups plegen, nazi's beschermen, media manipulatie enz. enz.........'

'Noord-Korea verkeerd begrepen: het land wordt bedreigd door de VS, dat alleen deze eeuw al minstens 4 illegale oorlogen begon........'

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